Ambulance transports yet another injured women from late-term abortion mill
WICHITA, KS — An ambulance arrived at Women’s Health Care Services, today at approximately 10:10 AM and remained on the scene rendering emergency medical care to an injured abortion patient for over an hour and a half. This lengthy visit to the late-term abortion mill owned by the notorious George Tiller, increases suspicion of another fatality.
For the third time this year and the sixth time in the past 16 months, a Sedgwick County ambulance responded to an urgent call placed by the abortion clinic staff. Sidewalk counselors said the suspected victim had arrived at the mill in a private vehicle shortly before the ambulance arrived. The woman “looked white as a sheet” and was slumped down in her seat and wrapped in a blanket.
Rescuers stationed at Wesley Medical Center awaited the ambulance’s arrival, but the ambulance never showed up. Operation Rescue has since learned the ambulance’s destination but is withholding the information pending further investigation.
“This is highly unusual behavior,” said Troy Newman, president of Operation Rescue. “Why did the ambulance disappear? Why was there a delay in getting the woman to the hospital? Why are so many women being maimed and even killed? These questions must be answered. This abortion mill is a proven public health risk. We demand that the Kansas Board of Healing Arts suspend Tiller’s medical license pending a full and independent investigation into these abortion injuries.”
Today’s abortion injury comes almost two weeks to the day after the Kansas Legislature failed to override Governor Sebelius’ veto of the clinic licensing bill that would have provided minimum safety standards for abortion clinics.
“The responsibility for this woman’s injury lies directly upon Governor Sebelius and the six House members who changed their votes and sustained the veto. Sebelius is well aware that these mills are unsafe, but she cares more for protecting her large political campaign contributor, Tiller, and less about protecting the lives of women,” said OR spokesperson Cheryl Sullenger. “Women need to remember that when they go to the poll during the next gubernatorial election.”